Part of speech:
To engage in an exchange of thoughts and feelings by means of speech or sign language.
To communicate by speech or writing; express with words:
To talk is to speak, to have the power to speak, or to have a formal conversation.
(Archaic) To address; to accost; to speak to.
To give religious or moral instruction, especially in a tedious manner.
(Slang) To help to fill (a theater, etc.) by issuing free passes
To lecture is defined as to deliver a speech or to talk to someone about why he or she was wrong.
Expound is defined as to explain further or in more detail.
Expatiate is defined as to give extensive details when speaking or writing.
To talk or write at length; comment expansively; discourse (on or upon)
To comment is to make a statement, remark or express an opinion.
To chat is defined as to talk or have a friendly exchange.
To direct (a spoken or written message) to the attention of:
To discuss terms (with a person or for a settlement); negotiate
(--- Informal) To converse or chat, as during a visit
A dissertation advancing an original point of view as a result of research, especially as a requirement for an academic degree.
A speech or piece of writing characterized by strong feeling or expression; a tirade.
A discussion of positions or beliefs, especially between groups to resolve a disagreement.
(Slang, former) A talk
The definition of a colloquy is a formal conversation.
Treatment is the manner in which something or a disease is cared for or dealt with.
Text giving further detail on a subject.
The definition of a sermon is a lecture, speech or talk about moral or spiritual issues, especially when the talk is administered formally in a church or religious setting.
A talk or address given to an audience
The ability to speak.
(Linguistics) The change in pronunciation of historically or variably consonant (typically sonorant) sounds as vowels. For example, the syllabic /l/ in words like people or the coda one in words like cold or coal are variably realized as a high back vowel or glide""”[ÊŠ], [u], [É¤] or [o]""”in many dialects of English in the US, UK, and the Southern Hemisphere. For example, in African American Vernacular English, one common pronunciation of the words ""people"", ""cold"", and ""coal"" is [pÊ°ipÊŠ], [kÊ°oÉ¤d], or [kÊ°oÉ¤] respectively.
Silence is a complete absence of sound, or not talking, or not talking about a specific issue.
A passage or composition, in verse or prose, presenting the words or thoughts of a single character
Find another word for discourses. In this page you can discover 38 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for discourses, like: discusses, converses, tells, talks, speaks, preaches, papers, lectures, expounds, expatiates and descants.